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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

2 edition of LITURGICAL INFLUENCE IN THE DREAM OF THE ROOD found in the catalog.

LITURGICAL INFLUENCE IN THE DREAM OF THE ROOD

EARL R. ANDERSON

LITURGICAL INFLUENCE IN THE DREAM OF THE ROOD

by EARL R. ANDERSON

  • 142 Want to read
  • 36 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Online version of print publication NEOPHILOLOGUS v.73 #2 (April 1989) : 293-304.

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21235680M

Online Articles and Further Reading Oxford users should look at the Article Vault for online versions of some more of the pieces below: Select Article Vault [OXFORD UNIVERSITY MEMBERS ONLY]. These Articles are available online via JSTOR or other repositories.. Anderson, Earl R., 'Liturgical Influence in The Dream of the Rood', Neophilologus 73 (), Julia Bolton Holloway, "The Dream of the Rood and Liturgical Drama," Comparative Drama 18 (): ; Peggy Samuels, "The Audience Written into the Script of The Dream of the Rood," Modern Language Quarterly 49 (): ; Earl R. Anderson, "Liturgical Influence in The Dream of the Rood," Neophilologus 73 (): ; Anthony R. Grasso.

The Dream of the Rood c. Eighth Century Old English poem. The Dream of the Rood has been heralded by scholars as the finest expression of the Crucifixion theme in Old English poetry.   T his book is a penetrating presentation of the world of theological thought and life in early Anglo-Saxon England. It is a magisterial exploration of the Ruthwell Cross (the oldest standing cross in Britain), the related cross-shaft at Bewcastle, The Dream of the Rood (arguably the greatest of Anglo-Saxon religious poems), and little-known details of eighth-century liturgy.

The Dream of the Rood is not signed by Cynewulf, Read this poem as a meditation on a liturgical cross like the Cross of Lothair illustrated above or the Golden Crucifix described by Abbot Suger of St. Denis and illustrated in the painting by the Master of St. Gilles. Pay attention to the imagery of the poem. Each day I dream Of the hour.   Book Reviews / Religion and the Arts 12 () – Ó Carragáin, Éamonn. Ritual and the Rood: Liturgical Images and the Old English Poems of the Dream of the Rood Tradition. British Library Studies in Medieval Culture, eds. Michelle P. Brown and Scot McKendrick. Lon- don and Toronto ON: Th e British Library and University of Toronto Press, Pp. xxxii + + 74 .


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LITURGICAL INFLUENCE IN THE DREAM OF THE ROOD by EARL R. ANDERSON Download PDF EPUB FB2

XIV.-LITURGICAL INFLUENCE IN THE DREAM OF THE ROOD Scholars have long made an earnest search for analogues to The Dream of the Rood, but the very remoteness of the parallels thus afforded so far is a unique testimony to the high degree of originality in the poem.

Closer in some ways than any of them, in that it gives us a dialogue with. LITURGICAL INFLUENCE IN THE DREAM OF THE ROOD Scholars have long made an earnest search for analogues to The Dream of the Rood, but the very remoteness of the parallels thus afforded so far is a unique testimony to the high degree of originality in the poem.

Liturgical influence inThe dream of the rood. Earl R. Anderson 1 Neophilologus vol Cited by: 3. Liturgical Influence in the Dream of the Rood is an article from PMLA, Volume View more articles from this article on this article's. Ritual and the Rood is an important contribution to medieval studies and will prove valuable to a wide range of readers, as well as being of particular relevance to those interested in cultural contacts between Germanic and Latin traditions, between England and the Continent, and in the subtle relations that Anglo-Saxon designers established between word and image.5/5(1).

Corpus ID: Liturgical influence in The dream of the rood @inproceedings{AndersonLiturgicalII, title={Liturgical influence in The dream of the rood}, author={Earl R.

Anderson}, year={} }. Ritual and the Rood book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This new book deals with four of the most important surviving artifact /5(4).

Imogen Volkofsky, ‘Signs of Prayer in The Dream of the Rood’ 3 attest to a fascination with the Incarnation and an attempt, through words, to connect with the physical suffering of Christ and with his redemption.3 The Dream of the Rood is a celebrated Old English alliterative poem concerning the death and burial of Christ, told through the figure of the cross using Anglo-Saxon.

That the Dreamer describes himself as ‘licgende’ possibly reflects some such practice. 76 Patch, Howard R. ‘Liturgical Influence in The Dream of the Rood,’ PMLA 24 () – 77 PL See Cabrol, F., ‘ Les écrits liturgiques d ’Alcuin, RHE 19 () The Dream of the Rood survives in the Vercelli Book, so called because the manuscript is now in the Italian city of Vercelli.

The Vercelli Book, which can be dated to the 10th century, includes twenty-three homilies interspersed with six religious poems: The Dream of the Rood, Andreas, The Fates of the Apostles, Soul and Body, Elene and a poetic, homiletic fragment. 1Review. Ritual and the Roodis a study of four of the most important surviving artifacts from Anglo-Saxon England: the elaborate eighth-century stone cross still standing at Ruthwell in Dumfriesshire, Scotland; the related cross-shaft at Bewcastle; the majestic and hypnotizing Dream of the Rood, a poem surviving in a late tenth-century manuscript now in Vercelli, North Italy; and the early 3/5(1).

Anderson, Earl R. "Liturgical influence on The Dream of the Rood." Neophilologus 73 (). Blair, John. The Church in Anglo-Saxon society. (Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press, ) Danet, Brenda, and Bryna Bogoch. "'Whoever Alters This, May God Turn His Face From Him on the Day of Judgment' Curses in Anglo-Saxon Legal Documents.".

“ The Dream of the Rood and Liturgical Drama.” Comparative Drama 18 (): ———. “ The Dream of the Rood and the Liturgical Drama.” Drama in the Middle Ages: Comparative and Critical Essays: Second Series. Clifford Davidson and John H. Stroupe. New York: AMS, Patch, H.R. "Liturgical Influence in 'The Dream of the Rood', Publications of the Modern Language Association of Amer p Pattern, Faith "Structure and Meaning in 'The Dream of the Rood', English Stud p.

The Dream of the Rood and the Image of Christ in the Early Middle Ages Jeannette C Brock [23]Though the author of the book of Hebrews states that "Jesus is the same yesterday and today and forever" (1) it is clear that humankind's image of Christ has changed throughout the ages. Ritual &_the Rood Liturgical Images &_the Old English Poems of the Dream of the Rood Tradition ( publication) [O Carragain, Eamonn] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Ritual &_the Rood Liturgical Images &_the Old English Poems of the Dream of the Rood 5/5(1). French penitential, Waddington's Manual de Pechiez, whence it was trans. 25 See The Wanderer, ed. TP Dunning and AJ Bliss (London, ).

The Dream of the Rood is a poem that has entranced generations of scholars. It is one of the greatest religious poems in English literature, the work of a nameless poet of superb genius. Immediately attractive, its poetic content is readily accessible to the modern reader, being in the mainstream of Western religious thought.

Representative of the Golden Age of Anglo-Saxon culture, drawing on /5(2). The Dream of the Rood thomas d. hill abstract For nearly a century now, scholars have raised the question of the infl uence of the apocryphal Passio Andreae on The Dream of the Rood, but this suggestion has been dis-cussed in terms of broad similarities.

One striking specifi c parallel concerns the history of the Cross. Review: The Dream of the Rood User Review - Rachel Ropper - Goodreads. Read for EN Mediaeval and Renaissance Texts, - While I found this an interesting text to study, it's very difficult to read if you don't have any prior knowledge of Anglo-Saxon English /5(2).

Orchard, Andrew, “The Dream of the Rood: Cross-References,” in New Readings in the Vercelli Book, ed. Samantha Zacher and Andy Orchard (University of Toronto Press, ). Payne, Richard. C., 'Convention and Originality in the Vision Framework of The Dream of the Rood', Modern Philol 4 (), ppIn line 81a, “worthy” for “weorðiað” seems to me to be jarring.

I suppose you could read “worthy” as an archaic verb (i.e. to honour, recognise as worthy), but really, in the context of a largely contemporary English translation, I think it sounds like a noun.The Dream of the Rood.

it is the tree that is resurrected and becomes the symbol of Christianity when the human Jesus – just as the Germanic warrior – had fought out his battle and suffered death on the Cross.

And last but not least it is precisely the form of a dream vision that allows for the prosopopoeia of a personified tree/cross to.